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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 17, 1927

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It is motive alone that gives character to the actions of
men
Lindbergh
The following article, from tbe pen
of W. 0. MoQeeban, ot the New Tork
Herald-Tribune, may justly be regarded as the classic of the millions of
words that have been written about
Captain Charles Lindbergh's great
achievement:.
It has been written that the test of
true sportsmanship comes ln defeat
This I a popular fallaoy.'The test of
the -ports-man comes in victory and
ln the aftermath.
Consider the case of young Captain Lindbergh, of whom they say he
la the finest ambassador ot ttie United States, His smile, which is the
frank and fearless mile of a boy, has
found a response in tbe real heart
of France. Its brightness hasdissl-
pated many clouds of misunderstand'
Ing that threatened to rise. This Is
because he 1 a sportsman > born to be
victorious and therefore pepared to
be maglnflcent In victory.
00 over your world heroes ln tbe
making and figure to yourselves bow
mpny of them remained magnificent
when they were made. It Ib no con
genial task examining the idols to
discover signs of feet of clay. Already sufficient time has passed for
critics to, find some indication of
failure in the man who mea ures up
to the deed—lf there had been any
weakness thebe.
But lt seems that In the hour of
victory, which is a more trying time
than the hour of-defeat, young Lindbergh instinctively makes, the correct
gesture.'They marvel at his; bearing,
They marvel at bis sense ol the fitness of things.
They forget that young Lindbergh
has been up among the gods while
the world pun beneath him. Blessed
with tbe clear, discerning eyes of
youth, he -cotjld took down aad 'adjust his perspective aa no mortal
who did not dare wing his way to
those heights could do. He saw tbo
world beneath him' and measured it
for what it was worth, without cynicism an wdltliout illusion.
For tbi work he .was equipped ln
the first instance wttb the terrible
wisdom of youth, or he would have
brought down nothing with him after
soaring over the way ot the gods.
Because be was so equipped he
brought down with., him understand-
ing, even as the young Prometheus
brought down the. flame. And- so
young Lindbergh aets and speaks as
one who bas added to the wi domi of
his age the understanding of one who
has seen the world from afar off.
There is no faith left In the studied
phrases ot the diplomats. All who
listen know that behind them there
is the cynicism of age, there Is the
hypocrisy ot the self-seeker, there 1
tike malice of the wrongdoer .or the
wronged. The spoken word is'distrusted because the diplomats have
spoken so often, and so often their
phrases have been meaningless or
worse.
. But tbe world oan under tand that
Universal sign language ot which the
most eloquent phrase is the magnificent gesture such as young Lindbergh's. ''.
, Behold Lindbergh now passing
through the ordeal by fire, the white-
hot flames of success. It is in thin
sort of cruclgle that you And the true
metal of which your man ismade,
1 They are piling the brands of tbelr
adulation around him. Tbey are trying him witb flames of sudden
wtealth. Tbey heap honor after honor
upon the biasing pyre until lf tbere
were any dross in the metal It could
not (ail to sbow. In the white heat
of tbat pyre that fine, boyish smile
remains unchanged. The wisdom of
youtb lingers and with it tbe greater
understanding won from the gods of
the upper air. He still speaks and
acts as one inspired by tbose two fac;
tors.
Hermes, of the winged feet, alighting on a "heaven kissing hill," never
carried a more Important message,
even from Olympus, than did his sue
the least slgnlflcant part of tbe message is that It took the clear eyes ot
youth to see the wey and the indomitable spirit of youtb to keep on it to
the end.
Still puzzling oyer the achievement
and the bearing of young Lindbergh
after it, they have agreed that it was
■ tbe deed, of a sportsman.-. Accepting;
(his, Lindbergh lias made and dignified what we, call sail sportsmanship.
This, the • perfect-' sportsman, has
made a godlike quality in showing
how a sportsman should win.
Ambassador Herrick i n dubbing
youoaj: Lindbergh "sportsman' said
somathlng aboutit being a good idea
to aend sportsmen to consider the
differences ot the peoples, Instead of
diplomats. Instantly the various
business men who traffic in sports
proceeded tp "take a bow.!' as the
boys Bay.
Pugilists,, professional baseball
■players,    sports    masnates, sporting
O-na KETTLE VALLEY 0RCHARDI.3T
=r
TWENTY SIXTH YEAR—No. 33
"Tell me what roe K now Is ini.
t can gnese as well as yon."
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1927
mayors, racetrack gamblers and representatives of all tbe callings that;
come   under, the   generic   term   of"
sporting gentelmen hastened to agree |
with Ambassador Herrick.   They took
it as a graceful acknowledgement of
the Importance of their petty business..
There are sporting men and sportsmen. There are those who frankly
make it a business and there are
those who are too hypocritical to
be tbat frank. As a sportsman young
Lindbergh stands alone, quite ns
alone as when he was hidden by the
mists of the mid-Atlantic listening to
the hum of his engines and the rustling of the-death angel's wings.
This interpretation of Ambassador
Merrick's trtf>ute to sportsmanship
Indicate tshe petty minds of those
who followl what we call sport. They
would compare the sportsman of the
sky with the plump athlete paid huge
sums for making puny motions at a
ball with a stick, with the pugilist
who (according to Mr. Brisbane, who
is right always, but especially In this
instance) would: be no match for a
gorilla, with the fat magnate maundering over -the noble achievements
of baseball and with the gambler who
never took took a chance unless he
thought   that  he   had an ace in the
hole.
They cannot understand this young;
man who would make i-his magnificent gesture hlmply because he was
born for tt. Those whose feet are
bound to the clay from which they
were made never will understand the
sport for the sport's sake.
They must, ta their vanity, take
the bow, and the smaller the achieve'
ment the bigger flourish to the bow.
The apes chatter, "Oh, yes. We, too,
are godB.'
Will this achievement and tne
bearing of the *r-JoHsmbn who won
the greatest sporting victory bring
about a sane' sense of values? I
doubt it because tae world, is old and
sees hazily through the fllm . that
comes with age, and its comparative
senility cannot grasp things with the
clear-eyed wisdom ot youth-
We shall contiue to magnify the
mock heroics of a prizefighter who
receives a few bruises—and $1,000,-
000 by way of balm for his minor
hurts. We shall continue to com-
.^are a tat young man swinging a
club at a little ball to Thor ot the
Hammer. We shall continue to n>
gard a man betting on a horse race
at odds calculated to mathemaUcal
precision as a great gambler. We
shall continue to count as high the
little stakes for which they play the
futile games,
Only a lew dared quote odds after
young Lindbergh had disappeared
into the mists that still hide the free
spirits of Nungesser and Coll. They
had calculated that hia chance of
ever coming down from those heights
ajlve was one in flfty. But even
as they quoted the odds they were
'awed by something they could not
It   was   tbat   smile   of
Whitsuntide in Rothenburg
understand.
Lindbergh's for in it there was that
terrible wisdom of youth, a wisdom
baffling their arithmetic.
This was a magnificent gambler
whose daring they could not comprehend. It was not the bravado of
desperation, it was not tbe empty
impulse of a fool. They never could
fathom'the purpose that led him to
dice with deatb.
A younger world -wauttwiome nearer
o grasping the in-^Bf of. young
Lindbergh's gesture.'A* his departure atay. might have said, "Prometheus has noj/n upward to bring
down tlie Are." Or at his landing
they might have said. "Here Hermes
alighted, descending with a message
from the gods, for here is the im
print of the winged 1°°-*'
But' the older world only knows lt
must appland. What it must applaud
Jt dot-s not know.
A FAMILIAL SOUND
A school inspector said to a pretty
teacher: ;'Do ydu teach ob eryatlon?"
"Yes." •■'/ *
"Then I will test the class.   Now,
children shut your eyes and sit very
still."
Following this the Inspector made
a slow, whistling sort of noise,   and
follovrtd with:
"Now, children, what did I do?"
For some time the wa   no answer,
but  ulUmately  one   little boy piped
out. "Kissed tatwher.'
SUN-8 WEEKLY TRAVELOGUE
The traveler in Germany who, al
Whitsuntide, is within reach of Roth-
enburg ob-der-Tauber.-hould set aside
all other plans and visit thiB perfect
medieval-called town to witness a
unique festival, so picturesque and so
pleasantly diverting as to have no
equal in continental Europe. On this
occasion the city does honor to the
man Who took the biggest drink in ail
history, bar none! Thereby he saved
the lives of RothenburgSs town council and obtained mercy for his fellow
citizens.
This » the story:
During the Thidty Years' war Roth-
enburg felt secure behind her great
wall, with her towrs well placed for
defense; witb her wide, and at that
time very wet, moat; with her citizen.
ry trained to arms and loving nothing
better than a good fight, and with a
garrison of professional soldiers,
Swedish force sent up to help theRoth
enburgers against the enemy. But
the city was besieged by no less a
general than Tilly himself, who
brought up his whole army of 40,000
and swore to capture the town and
deal with it as he had already dealt
with hapless Magdeburg.
Tilly's cannon battered at tbe walls
and the light artillery of the city's
towers was powerless to silence the
heavier guns of the besiegers; but
whenever a breach was made and Til
ly'ssoldlers attacked, ln hand-to-hand
fighting, they were beaten off by the
intrepid townsmen.
Tilly warned the city that capture
was inevitable and that the only salvation of the citizens lay in surrender; ' but they would none of tt. At'
laat one ot the assailant's cannon, by
a lucky shot, exploded the Rothenburg
powder magazine. Even tben the
doughty burghers refused to sun-en
der, but with dauntless courage continued the band-to-hand fighting. It
was left to the garrison ot mercen
aries to hang out the white flag.
Tilly Was so enraged at the prolonged resistance of the town that,
after he had taken possession of it
and allowed the surrenderiing Swedes
to march out in safety, he summoned
the members ot the town council and
informed them that they were all to
be hanged. But, moved by the pleas
of their wives and daughters, the con
queror at langth mitigated tbis sentence and announced tbat he would
hang only four. He gave the council
permission to cast lots to see who of
their number should die.
Whereupon the undismayed council stood up and refused the marshal':;
"mercey,"saying they would all live
or they would all die, but there would
be no lot-casting among them at Tilly's bidding.
At this point in the proceedings, a
diversion was created by the appearance of the town Pokal, the state
beaker, a huge three-quart glass tilled with the town's best wine, Tilly
and his seven aides drank and drank
again. Tbe Pokal went around twice
and still It was not empty.
Perhaps the wine softened Tilly's
heart! At all events, be cast a grim
ly humorous eye over the council and
swore that nlf there were any ma
among them who could empty the
famous Pokal at one draft the council would be spared and mercy would
be shown to thb citizenry.
The proposal did not seem to offer
much ot a chance to the staunch patriots even though the Rothenburgers
were supposed to be as good drinkers
as fighters; but at last one brave soul,
ex-Bui-gomaater Oeorge Nusch, said
he would make a try, and intimated
that If he failed he'd Just as soon be
hanged drunk assober.
The keeper of the town cellar re
filled the beaker, and Oeorge Nusch
lifted It—and-drank—and drank—and
drank—and drank. One quart, two
quarts and a half, three quarts-
down lt went to the very last drop!
And with the lat srdop Nusch fell
senseless at the feet of the conquer
tag general, while a cheer went up
from those he had saved from the
hangman s noose.
It to gratifying to relate that NuBch
came to presently and suffered no ill
egects from his draft
Tilly was as good as his word-
nearly. He spared the Rothenburgers'
lives, but he made them pay him heavily ta cash for his leniency, and he
turned the town over to his soldiers
for a week of looting and pillage. But
Oeorge Nusch had won a place In history and ln the hearts of his countrymen that well deserves the annual
Whitsuntide party the city stages for
him.
This ls the pageant-of Whitsuntide
which the tourist must not miss. Bach
year some thousand or more of the
town's inhabitants don the costumes
of 1631 and re-enact the whole drama
of the siege, the capture, and the
emptying of the Pokal—with the exception that the Oeorge Nusch of today doesn't have to drfgk the whole
three quarts. It ls all done with superb accuracy of detail, with spirit
gusto, and rare histrionic power.
It would not be possible, of course,
to give this drama as it is given, were
not Rothenburg itself stll very much
as it was In medieval times. To be
sure, the moat has been drained, save
far a pond or two, and peaceful gar-
dins and orchards grow where once
its tufbld waters flowed. But the wall
is still there, repaired and complete,
and tbe very towers where once the
arquebuses flred futilely at Tilly's
men at arms.
Moreover, the townsmen of Rothenburg, with splendid appreciation of
their native place, have refused to let
any modern innovations creep into
the architecture or the cltys streets.
fVhen a house or a highway within
the walls needs repairs, It is done ln
a way to preserve its ancient appearance. Rothenburg today looks as it
must have looked long before Columbus discovered America. Indeed,
parts of the city date from two cen-
turMsbefore that time.
This fascinating town is the sort
ot place to drive an artist mad, since
every corner, every shop, every tiny
red-tiled house, Is a picture. As for
the Rathaus, with its beautiful Renaissance doorway in the inner court, the
Jakobsktrche, the Franciscan church,
the Burgturm, the romantic Toppler-
schlosschen, and the small Gothic
Koboll-seller church, built in 1472 with
its amusing double spiral staircase,
which two persons can ascend at once
without seeing each other—al lot
these can be, have been, and will be
painted again and again, for the delight of all those who find peasure in
medieval beauty.
Below the Rathaus are torture
chamlbers and dungeons, without
which no medieval town hall would
be complete. The Rothenburgers did
nothing by halves; so their dungeons
and torture chambers are the last
word in horror even now.though the
rack and the Iron Maiden have been
removed. Criminals were executed
here by the sword as recently as 1804,
in which year Bavaria stepped in and
revoked the city's rights to deal out
such bloody punishments.
The civic pride of the old-time
Rothenburgers was a splendid thing.
They dug down Into tbelr pockets and
built tbe Rathaus just after a war tax
oi' 80,000 guldens had boon levied on
the town. They buit tihe Jakobs-
kirche, a high and handsome basilica.
In one of tbe chapels inside this
church is the tomb of Helnrich Top-
pler, an even greater hero in Rothenburg than ...usch. He was a burgomaster of the earlier days, for he
died in 1408, and to him the town
owed much of its prosperity any many
of its fine buildings. There are two
dice carved onToppler'g tomb because he cast dice for the city with
the Burgrave of Nuremburg and won!
When the traveler is. weary of
churches he will do well to go out
into the park and enjoy the view of
the town's steep red gables, while below In the valley may be seen Top-
lerB own castle, where he used often
to entertain his friend, the Emperor
Wenzel.
After a visit to the park, a walk
around the city on top of the old wall
ls in order. This may be reached by
staircases at the city's gates. The
wall has a roofed pathway some four
feet wide, open on the town side only.
The Spitalbastei, the great bastion at
the extreme end ot the town, is an
epitome of medieval defense, with its
5-foot walls, wide ramparts, and
frowning old guns.
Ab a last and pleasing touch, one
should read the old Latin motto on
the near-by Koboll-sellertor, the most
picturesque ot all tbe city's gates:
OP CIITY MCL
The finance comnatttoe reported
that local taxes were coming ta ta a
satisfactory manner and that it would
not be necessary to borrow any
money for current expenses during
the year.
An invitation was received by tbs
council to attend the annual meeting
of the city band on June 24.
The water and light committee reported that permission had been
granted to Robert Forrester to tastal
a pumping plant on Smelter lake;
that the water ta Mill creek had
dropped to such an "extent that it was
found necessary to enforce the garden sprinkling restrictions; that portions of the light system ln West
Grand Foks was being renewed, 25
poles having been replaced.
The board of works reported that
the sides of some of the streets were
being tidied up, and that the eastern
end of Winnipeg avenue would be
graded.
The parks committee reported that
a woodshed had been built at the
Tourist park, and that the trees and
flowers were being taken care of.
C. D. Pearson, on behalf of the city
band, tendered the services of the
band to the city on July 1st.
In the matter of the proposed celebration of the Diamond Jubilee of
Confederation, the council was con-
The regular meeting of the city
council was held ln the council chamber on Monday evening, tbe mayor
and all the aldermen being present.
E. C. Henniger, representing the
Qrand Forke board of trade, addressed the council and asked for a grant
for advertising and publicity work
purposes, especially for the tourist
trade. The council made- a grantf of
1125.
John Murray and J. G. MoNish, on  stltuted a finance committee to pre-
-behalf of the school staffs, submitted pare all estimates of expenditures of
estimates    in   connection    with the a public nature.
Diamond Jubilee anniversary celebra- '■	
t|0n. | OR SOONER, MAYBE
The  agreement  between  the city     "To •**--n1-'' e-MMmed the enthusl-
and the C.P-R., covering a continua- aBllc youl*« buBband, "that   by   the
tion of the present passenger   train t*n*e *•*- g<-t a*- **--- furniture paid for
arrangements, was approved by tae we --"-*- btvre gggtao antiques."
council and notice of a bylaw ratify-     Violent   exercise   or utter silence
ing the same was gieven. I are remedies for "nerves."
Two Million Medals
For School Children
(Special Correspondence)
Ottawa, 'June 14.—vLady Willingdon
struck the flrst Confederation Jubilee
medal at the mint on the morning
of May 30th. With her own hand she
moved tae lever that imprinted on
the bronze the commemorative words
and designs that went out lh a batch
of 300 medals to the school children
of Yukon territory that night. It is
subsequently to give one every chool
child in Canada.
The ceremony took place that morn
ing at the Royal Mint in the presence of his excellency Viscount Willingdon, as well as Sir Montagu and
Lady Allan, officials of government
house, officials of the mint, and members of the press. Upon ther excellences' arrival they were taken on
a tour of Inspection through the mint.
The flrst point of call was a little
truck, on which wa heaped $600,000
worth of gold ln solid bars. Eacb
bar was worth more than $10,000, the
exact value being stamped on each.
Alongside were other bars, or bricks,
containing about 80 per cent gold.
Then the entourage passed on the
room where the moulds were contained. Men ln heavy woolen clothing, their hands covered by huge mittens, poured out the molten and hissing bronze as cooly as if it were tea.
-Here Lady Willingdon showed her
democratic plrit when, thanking the
workmen for showing her the modus
operandi of that department, she
shook hands with them all, grimy
handed as they were. She may have
soiled a pair of gloves, but she made
many friends.
Amid the whirr of many machines,
tbe vice-regal party watched the
gronze bars being flattened out and
rolled to the proper consistency. During her tour of Inspection Lady Willingdon asked a great many question
and seemed tremendously Interested
in all the various processes.
Finally the room where the medal
was to be cast was reached. Strong
lights were focussed on the machines
and on  tbe party and the cameras
tarted to grind and click as Lady
Willingdon  stepped  forward  with a
into the proper oval and then looked
for the assistant to give the sign.
Tills he did, the medal was struck and
tbe brief ceremony was over.
Lady Willingdon threw her hands
ih the air triumphantly and tben
scrutinized the first medal.
"Its fine of the king, but I havo
seen better ones of Queen Mary,"
Viscount Willingdon wa  heard to Bay.
He had a good laugh, as did others
about him, when he was told It was
Queen Victoria and not Queen Mary.
Some of the coins were immediately   put   in little envelopes to begin
"PAY INTRANTIBUS
SALUS EXEUNTIBUS"
which may be translated as "Peace to
those who enter; safety to those who
depart"
theft- long journey to the rim ot tbe
Arctic Lady Willingdon herself filling
a few. Meanwhile Mrs. Oeorge P.
Graham struck a medal, as did Mrs.
C. G. Cowan, wlte of the honorary
secretary of the jubilee committee,
I and so did Mrs. R. B. Osborne, lady-
in-waiting to her excellency.-
This ceremony being over, the party
in pected several other pieces of
delicate machinery, Lady Willingdon
being particularly impessed with the
weighing machine that casts tae overweight 25 cent pieces in one bin and
the underweights in another.
The serious work of tbe morning
being over, some fun was bad posing
for the cameramen. Lady Wellfng-
don held a bowl of shimmering
medals which she distributed about
to the party like the feudal lords of
old distributing large se to their retainers. Hon. Oeorge P. Graham,
and Sir Montagu Allan were the particular recipients of her excellency's
bounty. j
sM
After the vice-regal party had departed, J. H. Campbell, deputy master of the mint, told the press tbat
the medals were going to schools in
Dawson City that he had built wben
he was ln the Yukon in the old gold
days.
The medals contain on one side a
picture of Queen Victoria as sbe wa
ln 1867 and one ot King George as
he ls at present. Confeerdation is
printed on the top and Canada on
the bottom-; 1867 is printed opposite
Queen Victoria, and 1927 opposite
King George. <Sn the reverse stile ls
a shield containing the Canadian coat
of arnui, surrounded by maple loaves.
On tbo urne sldo Is the motto for
the coat of arms, "A marl uspue ad
mare."
Two million of these will bo struck
and commencing on May .11, they
will be turned out at the rate of 500
a minute and 100,000 a day. They will
not be distributed locally till near
Confedeatrion date, a mint official
explained, lest some private concern
get dold of the medal and print them,
which would spoil the whole effect.
The medals were designed by Pritch-
ard and Andrews, local engravers.
Those In the party that witnessed
the medal being struck were: Their
Excellencies VI count and Lady Wll-
ligdon, Sir Montagu and Lady Allan,
Major Willis O'Connor, aide de camp
to his excellency; Mr.s R. B. Osborne,
lady-in-waiting to her excellency;
B. C. Melville, secretary to the governor general; Right Hon. George P.
Graham, chairman jubilee committee
and Mrs. Graham; C. G. Cowan, honorary secretary jubilee committee,
and Mrs. Cowan; Jean Desy honorary secretary jubilee committee; E.
H. Scammell, member of executive
committee; J. H. Campbell, deputy
master of the mint; A. J. Baker, chief
clek and accountant L. Entwhlstle,
assayer; H. E. Ewart, engineer; P.
W. Pond, refiner, and members of the
pre s. THE SUN:  GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
" rs   a    trwAMG   trrslTs-iD ami-s mmi iqued
G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER
•UBSORIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain).... f 1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
-jj^Addrear -" ******—'cations to
<Thk Grand Porks Sun
Phosk 101 Grand Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET,
fBIDAY, JUNJS 17, 1927
Notes • Notions • Notables
The result of the by-election in North Okanagan last
Thursday ne.ed not worry the Oliver government very
much. The return of a Conservative members leaves
the standing of the -parties in the next house the same
as at the last sessiou. The riding, ln straight two-party
lights, has always been strongly Tory., it has only been
when there were three or more candidates in the field
the Liberal candidates were able to capture the seat.
There was nothing in the campaign just ended to Indicate that the government party would emerge from the
fight victorious—except, perhaps, pre-election enthusiasm, a
Liberals naturally, but many Conservatives as well,
are asking what the Conservative party of British Columbia has gained under the lirst six months of Dr. Tolmie's
leadership. Most of them are answering the question
themselves by saying that at the last session'of the legislature not a single constructive idea came from the Opposition benches; but that leadership by the new chief
>n<as phrkseLd. by a wallowing in scandal which impartial
commissions siuce have pronounced absolutely baseless.
The general attitude of the cammercial man often, and
regrettable at that, is that he is not iuterester in politics.
But it is beginning, to dawn upon him that, for instance,
the Canadian-Australian trade treaty is an arrangement
which, as the chairman of the British Columbia division
of the Canadian Manufacturers' association pointed out
at Calgary the other day, "is vital -to a number of industries in t hisprovince." Coupled with this awakening
on his part is his appreciation of the fact tlH^t Dr. Tolmie fought this important and, for British Columbia in
particular, vital pact as strenuously as he could both in
the house of commons and on the hustings during the
19-25 and 1926 federal election campaigns.
If you feel so inclined you can drink your newspaper.
A chemist, addressing the iSelssmen s Association of the
Paper Industry, confided that it is entirely possible for
him to take his morning paper and convert it Into potable alcohol. This by addition of a little water—for adding water to cellulose produces grapesugar (C-6—iH-12
—0-6). Ferment it, distil it—you have alcohol. Since
there will be nearly 4,000,000 tons of newsprint produced
on this continent tyis year, the potential supply of illicit
liquor is tremendous. A law is suggested by the chemist compelling half of it to become blotting paper so as
to give tbe drys a chance.
Folks- who distrust banks, like the Sydney, Australia,
woman wbo buried $60,000 in gold in her garden, are apt
to choose strange hiding palces for tlieir wealth. A few
years ago a police court case revealed the fact that a
London woman kept her money hidden in her mother's
grave,in a suburban cemetery. Quite a number of persons seem to put trust in the security of cannon as banking places. In a gun in a fort near Shoieham, was found
a parcel of jewelry, and -in an old Crimean gun at Liverpool, England, a boy discovered a roll of notes, wrapped
Iu a soldier's discbarge papers, -to the value of over $500.
Jens Juergensa German engineer, has written a book
in which the produces Biblical references to prove his assertion that Moses was a "powder, nitroglycerin and
dynamite, merchant." He maintains that Moses held
back the Egyptians by laying land mines, which he exploded by well-timed fuses. The writer says- the tabernacle was a well-equipped laboratory.      .
How the word "pump' came to be applied to slipper-
llk'ii stifles is not known for certain. Webster Is inclined
toward the opinion that it is a corruption of "pomp," and
that the shoes were sa called because they were at flrst
worn lor pom*p, a theory which is not very convincing
in the absence of positive evidence.
Squaws of the Glacier National park reservation ride
horseback comfortably all day long with their papooses
strapped to their backs. Tlie squaws' leg dress for riding consists of "blanket bloomers," the effect being obtained by draping' un army blanket across the pommel
of the saddle und down across her calico dress to the stirrup on either side.
A huge lens psecially mnde for tho United States air
service, weighs 4t3 pounds uud is said to be the largest
camera "eye' ever ground In America. With the mount
ing it measures :i by 9Mi inches und hus a focal length of
39inches. it will tako pictures of entire cities at one
exposure,
went ln salaries and expenses,! 153,883.05 ta completion
Bail Batatenance, and onlq $17,696 was received for ren
tals. In the year 1925^26 the net cost of British Columbia house to the people of this province wus {23,917.89.
Salaries aniounted to {17,184.79. {Expenses -wiere {48,-
115.18, itemized as follows: Office supplies, traveling
expenses, advertising and subscriptions to publications,
rates and taxes, maintenance and repairs to building, insurance, light and fuel, janitorial supplies and cleaning,
incidentals and .contingencies, the total therefore being
$65,299.97. Against this must ibe set the total rents for
the year, amounted to {65,632.08, leaving a credit balance of $33,211. In addition to thie outlay noted above
are capital charges for Interest and mortgage on tae
property amounting to {12,1*25 and the ground rent to
the commissioners of crown lands In London amounting
to $12,125, making a total of. $24,250. By deducting from
this amount the sunplus ot rent over operating erpenses,
amounting to $332.11, it will be seen that the net cost,
as already set out, of running British Columbia house
in .the 1925-1926 fiscal year did not exceed. {23,917.89.
The weather bureau says that the greater numger of
mrore or less heavy snows come with southerly to easterly winds—i. e., in what is known as the "rainy' port-
tion of the cyclonic or storm area. These winds generally are relatively mild. As the storm passes tae winds
come fromthe northwest roughly, and are relatively cold.
In short, precipitation comes with relatively warm easterly to southerly winds, and clear weather follows with
relatively col ondrthwest winds. If, then, the winter
wind is frt)m the northwest, lt ls cold, and from the
wrong direction to give much snow. This, presumably,
is the origin of the saying, "It is too cold to snow." This
statement, however, is not literally true, for light snows
can occur at any temperature; and indeed, It occasionally happens that heavy snows occur when the surface
ls quite cold.
Often in bedrooms thee arre so many doors that the
effect is not particularly attractive. In such a case it
ls possible to select a series ot pictures which may be
(moufated on the doors, In the upper panels. Subjects
which are related to each otber should he chosen, such
as a number of flower prints, or architectural scenes, or
should fit the panel or else be of the general proportions
of lt. It may be carefully and smoothly mounted, and
then a coat of colorless shellac applied to protect It »
To a perverted feminine sporting instinct, rather than
a desire to save money, is attributed the epidemic of silk
smuggling into England from France, about wbich many
amusing inoidentshave been related. Women often tip
two or three times the amount of the duty to accomplices
who guarantee them success ln getting their Bilks tbrough
the customs agents. Onesuch woman is said to make
"smuggling" for women a business. She gets the silks
through by the simple expedient of declaring tbem and
/payingthe duty, which amounts to less than halt the
stpulated reward. Many women also go to much trouble,
such as making themselves uncomfortable with several
similar garments, to evade the duty on articles which ac-
.uallytare not dutiable.
The American government is merely guardian of the
Smithsonian institution. Congress has never made any
grants fer the Smithsonian itself, although from time to
time it has recognised that various outgrowths of this
institution have become public necessities and has appropriated money for tbeir support The Smithsonian
finances its pioneering work in science from its pivrate
income,
Henpecked husgands may be suprised to know it, but
•uiclde is more frequent among the unmarried tban tbe
married, according to a study of 307 cases made by Dr.
j. Serin, a physician of Paris, and reported by tbe French
-orrespondendt of the American Medical association.
Suicide ls resorted to as the way out ot life's problems
nore frequently by men than by women and more ofte
jy the elderly rather than the merely adult, Dr. Serin
iinds. He divides the causes of suicde into five classes;
insanity, alcoholism; severe grief, incurable disease and
overty.
A new type of fowl is being raised in Alberta to supplant the high-priced holiday turkey. A cross between
-. turkey and a chicken, the "turken," resembles the turkey in head and body, but in size, comb and wattles lt is
wore   like the chicken.
Snakeskin um/brellas for women asd frogsklia coats for
nen are two of the latest fash ons. The snakeskins are
sewn together, and a pondful of frogs is required to make
a single waterproof coat
A real financier wants his millions to perform wonders with; average man would Just loaf on it
Poems From EasternLands
JAPAN
CONGRATULATIONS
A thousand years of happy life be thine!
Live on, my lord, till what are pebbles now,
By age united, to great rocks shall grow,
Whose venerable sides tae moss doth line!
—Anon.
Tl-e Spice of Life
Help was scarce, and tae packers
had tc be treated with great care to
keep them from walkink out Tbe fore
man of the big apple-packing house
had suffered almost* all be could
stand. A lull came in the rush ot
work, and one of tae sorters, a thin
little girl with big eyes and an Irish
name, began to try ber band at pack-
tag.
"Here you!" cried the foremanglad
to relieve his feelings on some one.
ut that out.CPut that paper back!'
The girl' eyses grew larger as shs
meekly laid the paper on the counter; bpt she kept them fixed on htm
unabashed.
"Put lt on tae shelf where lt belongs," he ordered.
She did so and witb her wide eyes
still fixed on his said gently, "You
don't have to speak kind like that to
me I ain't sick or nothing'
ANOTHER MRS. MALAPROP
"My niece is quite theatrical," remarked old Mrs. Blunderby. "Next
week she is taking part in a 'Shakespeare play at college." "Which of
his plays ls It?' her caller asked.
"Edith mentioned tae name of it, but
I'm not sure whether it's It You Like
It That Way" or Nothing Much Doing."
THE ARTLESS ART
Repartee, tae "artless art" seems,
really to be a gift and he who has It,
ls fortunate Indeed. Jn the-Nine-'
teenth Century Sir Edward Sullivan
relates this bit of sparkling conversation that passed between Cardinal
Vaughan and Dr. Adler, the chief
Jewish rabbi. j
Tbe two mien were seated next to,
each other at luncheon. "Now, Dr.
Adler," said the cardinal, "when may
I have the pleasure of helping you to
some ham?'
The rabbi replied without a pause.
"At your eminence's wedding!"
It was not a rabbi but a bishop—Dr
Potter of New York—that once re-J
plied neatly and unhesitatingly to a
question that must have been almost
as startling as the cardinal's. A lady
had asked him why in pictures and
statues angels are always represented as women or as young men without beards or moustaches.
"Oh," replied the bishop, "everyone
knows that women naturally inherit
the kingdom of heaven, but men get
in by a very close shave.'
WIT IN THE COURT ROOM
Wit is usually out ot place ta a
court room. Yet when It does occult seems to shine with added brightness against ibe sombre background.
Por example, two farmers ln tae west
of Ireland had a dispute over some
land. At last says Sir Edward Sullivan ln the Nineteenth Century, the
case came into the high court
The presiding judge at once tried
to pour oil on the troubled waters
and, addressing the plaintiff, said.
"This is a trivial case. Wby not settle it? You men have got to be
neighbors all your lives. Now I suppose that apart from this trespass
you consider tae defendant a very
decent man?"
The plaintiff scratched bis head
and hesitatingly replied, "Wen, he is,
sir but he sometimes gets as drunk
as a judge."
"You mean as drunk as a lord,' remarked tbe president of tbe court.
"Yes, my lord," replied the plaintiff.
UP AND DOWN THE 8CALE
He—Do you know that famous elevator song?
She—No, what Is It?
He—©-tis me again
A floating factory to draw power from the sea ls an
Idea conceived by French engineers. It is to be operated
by turbine-driven generators, converting into power
water driven through pipes plunged 1000 meters into the
*68'   ...:. ijlsljj*
Borneo tribesmen, who had lieen given wafers of chocolate wrapped in tin foil, could not decide to eat them,
says WllliamBeebe, the noted naturalist. "These wafer.
•fid uot full to bring forth sounds of delight," Beebe
•rites, "but at the samo time they did not fall to pru
voke a great Indecision in the minds of those who had
fallen sudden heir to them, because nobody could bring
himself to destroy Uie beautiful smooth shining contour
ofiJMs silver disk, in spite of the chocolate within."
Interesting figures recently were made public in connection with the cost of operating British Columbia house
in London in the 1916-1917 fiscal year and in the 1925-
1926 period. The details for the moer recent conduct of
the province's agency are interpreted as convincing
proof of the comparative cheapness of the excellent ser?
vice which 'Mr. Paulino and his efficient slag are rendering In the great metropolis. Back in 1916-17 tlle cost of
running the building was $171,3:18,99.   Of this $35,152.72
c^ncient .History*
(COMPILED FROM TWENTY-YEAR OLD SUM FILES.)
The gentleman who dropped a nlckel-in-tae-slot machine slug on the ogerlng plate at church last Sunday
■hould call and redeem the same.
E. A Rainey, pioneer tobacconist of tae city, died at tae
irand Forks hospital last Friday evening.
Both the Newby and the Johnson ranch will be cut up
Into small holdings. The new owners of the tormer
propertywill plant a 100-acre orchard.
CAM P - F IRE
PERMITS
This year it is necessary to have a permit
from some Forest Officer before any camp
fire may be set in any forest or woodl-nd
Be sure to get a permit for your camp fire
and follow the ns rue ions printed   n the
back of it
BRITISH COLUMBIA FIRE SERVICE
PREVENT FOREST FIRES
YOU CAN HELP-
CITY  REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
a*
A-|jlic;»i, ..1-i<M s.is'iuHii.iU- purchutto of ..***■'
and Acreage owned by thc Gity, within the
Municipality, are invited.
tV
,.«?.- Vi*-* ■■■
\***x.til\ tv""* ^*y* *.**-,,,*ft re,*
Lifti  of Lois and   prices  may  he seen at the
City Office.
JOHN \* HUTTON.
City Clerk.
C0NSRATULATI0N8   UNCLE
BILLIEI
Uncle   Billie   Hack   says his new
tonic is no -food; all tbe directions lt
gives are for adults and Uncle BUlle
ays he's never had em.
HER NUMBER
Customer— A steak, please.
Butcher—How many pounds do you
wish?
Cuusome*-—Oh, Ull'It's   good   an*
tender.
ALEUT
"And Is your don a good watchdog
at night?•
.."I should think so...At th* least
noise you hsve only to wok* him
up, and he barks."
The 20,000 chib is (planning to make a display of city
and valley scenes at the fall fclrs.
George Clark left yesterday for    New   Westminster,
where he la  to  be married  next   Friday.
By reading the mining records; in this issue of The
Sun, it will readily be observed that fruit land is not
the only thing that is active in this visstalty at present.
BEFORE VOLSTEAD
A clergyman, his face very red
from wind and rain, Approached a
qoliceman. His overcoat collar was
turned up, so that the policeman did
not see tae sign of bis calling.
"Can you tell me tbe time, please?"
he asked.
"They'll be open ln ten minutes,"
said the policeman.
WHO WAKES HIM
Employe--—Do you know the duties
of an office bpy?
Offloe Boy—Yes, sir: wake up the
clerks when I hear tbe boss coming
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter-,
"LONG DISTANCE, PLEASE"
British  Columbia Telephone
THE SyN joints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
Qfffir  $1.00 per year
.     ■■      :■.::     „.'. .      :■ ■    n...t   ,. .1-1
I
■ THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
6
-j*    Canada's Three Score Years gf Nationhood
&
PjQN$^ jj"THE LOGGING TRAIN
PULP and PAPER IAILL
>LACER MINING inthbROCKIES
YUKON GOLD-RUSH DAYS
HOPE 8EE8ASTAR
Life ls a narrow vale between tho
cold and barren peaks of two eternities. We strive ln vain to look beyond the heights. We cry aloud—
and tae only answer is the echo of
ou wraillng cry. From tae voiceless
lips ot tae unreplylng dead there
comes no word. (But in the night of
death Hope seas a star, and 11 tenlng
Lpve can hear the rustling If a wing.
He who sleeps here when dying, mistaking tbe approach of deatb for the
return of health, whispered with his
latest breaths "I am better now."
Let us believe, in spite of doubts and
fears, that these dear words are true
Of all the -counties dead.—Robert G.
Ingersoll, at bis brother's grave, June
1*1879.
NEW WAY OF FACING THE ENEMY
An army that does not believe in
Injuring an enemy seems a preposterous Idea Yet, we learn from Harold
Spsakman   In  Beyond  Shanghai,  tha
Wng-poo,   the  .ancient Chinese war
council would not think of violence
even .when .It was most anxious to
rout a hostile force.
Not .mors .than sixty years sgo,
says Mr. Spsakman, ths- Ring-poo was
still sending out Instructions to the
Chinese Infantry to make faces In
order to frighten the enemy! And
the dread name of that august body
wss .so potent that a battalion of
loyal troops It said to have dispersed
a large army of rebels by. merely mak
ing .faces .at ..them .and shouting,
In unison, "Plng-pooI"
SHAKE HANDS WITH 8ELF
When you meet a friend why no-
shake bands with yourself Instead
of clasping the other's band? The
Ohio Health News makes the suggestion, urging adoption of the' Chinese method of handshaking as a
hygienic measure. Many infections are
transmitted tbrough the medium of
landshakinK by the European method, while the Chinese custom obviates tbls danger.
TheLogiczdChoi
Two-Civr Family
TpHERE .we many reasons for the choke el     History with its Fisber-buQt Body—its Duco **&
■ Chevrolet In the two-car home —its dependability in all weathers and under all conditions—its quick response, tase in handling,
and its irresistible beauty ai-pralins to the
finer tastes. Tbe many improvements first introduced in low-priced cars by Chevrolet and
the striking beauty of design and color make It
• car worthy of service to tbose who also own
Uie costliest of can. More and more the owners of big cars are now turning to Chevrolet
for a second car.
Tbe Most Beautiful Chevrolet In Chevrolet
History with its Fisber-buflt Body—its Duco
color—its hosts of mechanical refinements including oil filter, air cleaner and many otlteri
—is selling at new, low prices, the lowest for
. wbich Chevrolet bas ever been sold in Canada.
Roaditer • • . #655       Touring • - . - #65)
Sport Roaditer #730       Coupe #780
Coach #760       Sedan #865
Cabriolet - • - #890       Landau Sedan   #930
Imperial Landau Sedan #973
Roadster Delivery #65 5   Com'rcMCh.i.iis#490
1-Ton Truck Chaim #645
Price* at ftctory, Oskawa-~Governmcnt Taxtt
am
CF-5l|t
til Chevrolet
evrolet History
J.R.Mooj boer       Grand Forks Garage
Grand Forks, B.C.
Pentioton, B.C. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
»onion
At tbe Colville, Wasb., bigb school
closing on June 8th, Miss Helen Kid-
well, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Kidwell, of Laurier, and well known]
amnog the young people of Grand
Forks, won highest honors with an av-.
erage of 93.39. Her valedictory ad-;
dress won for her high comments. At
an informal reception held after the'
•graduating exercises she was pre-'
sented witli, several large bouquets of
flowers. ,., raUi-M
A. J. Chapln, of Woodstock, Ont,
was a visitor in this city at the bome
of his' nephew, J. €. Taylor, for a few
days this week. Mr. (.'liapin was on
his way bonie after spending the past
winter in southern California.
	
Miss Isabel Innes left on Tuesday
morning lor Kelowna, where sh will
enter training for a nurse.
W. P. Doubt, government vendor at
Trail, ls relieving fl. Campbell, local
vendor, for a couple of weeks. Mr.
Campbell and family are spending a
two weeks' vacation at the coast.
Mrs. H. is. Mackenzie, assistant city
clerk, left on Monday for a two
months visit to England.
The berry season is rapidly approaching and the menu cards will
take on a more attractive appearance.
largely followed in British Columbia.'
The two main faults to this system
as used by the average man are, first,
Ihe furrows of laterals are too long;
and secondly, they are spaced too far
af-art.
The laterals should be from 200 to
250 feet in length and about three
feet apart. This will ensure a rapid
and even distribution of the water.
Many farmers turn the water on
and leave it to take care of itsefl,
trusting that the water will somehow
find its way over the piece to be irrigated. This ls a great mistake, and
accounts for great loss of water, as
well as unevenness In water distribution,, and the resultant uneven crop.
Over-irrigation is detrimental, as
when the ground is saturated the
.plants do not function properly. On
the other hadii the farmer should not
delay irrigation expecting it to rain,
as experience has shown t hat the
light summer rains ln this province
are soon absorbed and evaporated.
There is a strong tendency not to
disturb tbe irrigation furrow once it
is set. With hoed crops this is a
mistake. The ground should be cultivated before irrigation to loosen lt
and make it more receptive. Following irrigation it should be cultivated
to make the soil mulch, and conserve
moisture.
Irrigation is a specialized branch of
farming, and success depends on the
individual, and on his capacity to
anticipate the require-no nts of the
crop, and to meet those requirements.
Gorgeous
Scenery
there is no danger of any driver getting off the highway. Okanagan-
Carlgoo signs in red are prominent
Juat Oil Will Get
You Into Trouble
The Sun, as it goes to press, understands that the list of pupils recommended    for   entrance   to   the high
school by tlie principal of the public
school has beeu pinted, but The Sun
has not been favored with a list of the
names.   Principal   Glaspell   says   he _______________________________
has given' the list to no one, and we, Washington, June 13. Four gener-
have every confidence in his truth-, atiions ago a British pioneer, Charles
fulness. But, Whoever is responsible. Land, went into the Canadian wilder-
for the partiality shown, The Sun ness and built the flrst white man's
does not take very kindly to it. The \,ome at the head ot Lake Ontario.
Sun has been paying school taxes here Yesterday his direct descendant,
now for nearly thirty years, and the Charles Augustus Lindbergh, rode up
only direct beneflt it has received for "t*le avenue" in Washington acclaim-
these taxes has been the school re- et- by the pe >i>! * of Ihe United States
ports. Therefore we think we have| for his achievement in crossing the
a just complaint, and as soon as we' Atlantic by air.
investigate^ the case more fully we Cheered by hundreds of thousands,
shall not Hesitate to lay the blame' the young man ln whose veins ran
where It belongs. j the blood of that hardy settler of an-
  ' other day, was decorated by Uie president with the Distinguished Flying
Cross.
At his reception by the president,
Hon. Vincent Miasc'-y and Mrs. Massey occupied a prominent place on
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ the   diplomatic   platform.     Tt    the
iFarmers are realizing   more   and  navv vard where he stepped ashore,
more   that     Irrigatibn is crop insur-[ 1'nnada   was   repr.r-entecl   by  T.   A.
ance, and demands more than a hap-' Stone,   secretary   cf the legation. At
hazard application of water. i Canada  house  yesterday,   the Cana-
Considerable     investigation     has' dian ensign was displayed in honor
been undertaken on the duty of water,] ot the air ace of th* United States.
Summer Irrigation
roDieirs
time of application, and the number
of applications for the various farm
crops. The farmer should obtain
this information, and become familiar with the general pinclples, and apply the findings intelligently to the
soil and crops.
LIKE ABRAHAM  LINCOLN
"Say, Joe, I've got a new job out in
Detroit."
"What doing?'
"Painting whiskers on Fords."
"Huh?"
The furrow system of irrigation is |    "Yes.  Make 'em look like Lincolns."
Gorgeous scenery of the Fraser
canyon is thrilling auto travellers
over the new Cariboo highway, declare tourists who have just made
the trip from the coast to the interior,
according to the Penticton Herald.
Among those arriving ln the Okanagan this week were Messrs. R. J. McDougail, news editor of the Province;
'•Yank Banks, formerly of Penticton,
and VS. J. Mclntyre, a pioneer resident of Peachland and now living at
Vancouver. Messrs.' Banks and Mclntyre are renewing acquaintanceships up the valley. Mr. McDougail
will spend .three months' leaveof absence in Penticton in connection with
duties on The Herald, of which he is
part owner. I
The 500-mile auto trip from Vancouver provides a wonderful variety
of scenery, said the visitors. Front the
rocky gorges and lofty elevations of
the Fraser canyon, the motorist
passes on to pastoral views along the
North Thompson and the lake and
mountain vistas of the Okanagan.      i
The new road should bring thousands of visitors to this section of the
province. While at present a lengthy
detour from Lytton north to Lillooet
and Pavilion is necessary, this particular section of highway bas its own
attractions. Wbile narrow and steep,
clinging to the precipitous sides of
huge rock bluffs overhanging the Fraser, it has aflrm roadbed and is perfectly safe for the driver.
By next year, it is expected the cutoff from Lytton to Spence's Bridge
will be finished, thus reducing the
Vancouver-Penticton distance at least
50 miles.
The section of the permanent highway from Hope on to Lytton gios
promise of a splendid road, sufficiently wide for cars to pass at any point
and with light grades. 'Some heavy
shale from Boston Bar to Lytton
makes the going a little heavy at present at that point The old raod b e-
tween Rosedale and Hope is also
rather rough in spots.
From Pavilion down to Cache creek
the road is in very fair condition. At
Cache creek the old Coriboo road
from Ashcroft north is reached, giving the otorist opportunity to run
along at 40 miles an hour. From
Savona to Kamloops a new location
would be desirable.
Auto travellers are 'recommended to
take, the Chase-Salmon Arm road from
Kamloops to the Okanagan. While
longer than the Kamjoops-Vemon
highway, it affords many .wonderful
views of shuswap lake and the northern Okanagan. Im provements on
the Vernon-Kelowna road make it
one of the finest country drives in the
province.
A feature of the use of the Cariboo
highway this season is the large number of American cars along the route.
Eoad signs are well in evidence and
BT ERWIN GREER
If every car owner would keep his
car supplied with the best oils and
greases adapted to tt, seventy per
cent of the sea of troubles that motors are heir to would never .need
arms taken up against them*.
Suppose we take a typical case of
the pace that kills. You trot your
splendid wagon out on Its flrst few
thousand miles, driving pretty carefully for the first thousand, sos not
to burn her up. You don't mind
watching the oil gauge, and when it
drops low, you run into a station
and tell 'em to shoot you a quart or
two of oil.
"Light or medium?" asks the man
ln overalls.
"Oh, medium, I guess," you say,
because "medium* sounds like a good
average. For the rest your selection
depends on the kind of oil the station you happen to pull up to happens
to have.
After a while "3000" tumbles into
place on the speedsmeter, and then
"grief."
The rest of the story is short
enough. A bit of synthetic muck
stopped the flow ot oil through the
groove, the bearing went completely
dry and gripped the wrist pin so
tightly that it was torn loose, and
the continued motion of the engine,
gouging the loose pin against ihe
cylinedr wai Hike a cold chisel, soon
scored the cylinder so badly that lt
had to be rebored, or at least patched
by a patented (process. To do this
the motor had to be taken down,
cleared and emptied and the block
hauled to town, left a few daya,
brought back and reassembled; and
the bill made out that let you off so
easy. You can be glad you didn't get
a strained or broken crankshaft
along with the rest
iFunny, too, isn't it, lf you come to
think about it You put six months
Income into a car and bring it home
for the family to admire. Its admirable) all right It's admlrabler
than one man in a thousand ever
stops to recall. It's .the embodiment
of every principle known to mechanics from high tension to hydraulics;
it's the apex of the most modern standardize pderfection. With honest-to-
goodness care, its normal life will run
from flfty to a hundred t housand
miles, and lt may be much longer.
But at 10,000 it has reached the dangerous years, and at '20,000 Is swiftly
sinking Into senile debility. You
can't break the commandments and
stay young—not without a ■painful
lot of expensive overhauling, anyhow.
Know your oil and stick to the best
brand.
Get Your
Groceries
at the
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
•'Service and Quality-'
Canada's Diamond Jubilee
Grain Elevators at Fort William.
Homo of the ^^^^^
         __ clnt Touched by Tour-Photo, Shows Parliament Buildings.
New Outlook" at Tcronto. _        '.   AnExtt naiveTour through the Rockies la ■ Hian-Ught of the trip.
2.   Victoria Is Wcateri
5.   A Trip Down the Grea: Lakca Is on the Itinerary.
The Domdnion-wide celebration of
Canada's sixtieth year of Confederation whicb is being planned
for July of this year, will be tho
most remarkable and extensive ever
held. The last links of a united
Canada were placed ln position forty
years ago with the completion of
the Canadian Pacific Railway. It In
In furthering the bond between tho
peoples of tne east and tho west tha;
this country will be engaged to ;i
large extent during the celebration.
One of Ihe most spectacuUr of
plans for bringing the people ol n!!
parts    of   Canada   together   under
pleasant auspices and at the same
time affording them an opportunity
of gaining greater
ledge of thoir coi
sonal contact h;is
the New Outlook,
the United Church
On Juno 25th, o
special tra'n will !
a limited number c
first hand know-
try through, per-
aen arranged by
official organ of
Of Canada,    p
"million dollar"
ave Toronto wilh
passengers from
tlie eastern provinces aboard, and
follow tho confederation route. The
"Confederation Special," as it will
be called, will bo operated on the
all-expense plan which will enable
practically all who have the time to
travel to do so. It will touch aU ths
principal cities and resorts in the
west and operate for twenty-one
days, Tho hospitality of the westerners is well known, eo It ls not
surprising to learn that when the
first announcement of the train was
made, organisations and individuals
in every city Included in the itinerary offered to entertain the party
and see that it was -riven every facility for sight seeing and enjoyment.
The latest invitation ls from the
Prince of Wales's Ranch at High
River to which the members of tho
special train party will motor from
Calgary on July 1st
TIMBBR SALB X7973
' ALBD TBNDEBS will be received by tha
District -forester, Nelson, not laier than
noon on the-Nth day of June, 11*7, for Ihe
purchase of Licence X797", near North end
of Christina Lake, to out 71,000 board fiat of
Savings 8,790Hneai feet of Cedar Poles, and
411 Tlaa.
One (1) years will be allowed lor removal
of timber.
Further particulars ol the Chle' Forester,
Victoria, or the Dlatriet Forester, Ne 'son, B.C.
DONALDSON
[GROCERY
Phone SO
*
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see jus before
purchasing.
JOHN  DONALDSON
Genera) Merchant
GRAND F  RKS
Transfer Co.
DAWS S HANSEN. Props
City llaggage and Genera!
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
SYNOPSIS OF
M ■ Henniger Co' IIlandactamendments
Grain, Hay
Flour nnd Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand  Forks, li. C.
J
PRE-EMPTIONS
..Vacant iiiir„*n-,*v-->il, •iirvcjvd C'lrw-i .'*ikJi
nifty baprtf-empted by ttr Hi li nubjnota o'er
18 yeara of mav, un-1 by alien - ou -k-.i-triiiif
luiemloii to heeodia liriiult Mibjeoia, 0011*11-
tioiiftl upon re.i lei"— i.L-vuptttiuh ami improvement for Hyf-io"|.uml purpos-s*-
r.ill htfurtniitl 1.1 (.bni-'ern ui re'iilrttloni
j regard luff pre 0111 lit ion* In irtvau in Hniittlii
No. 1, '"in 1 3-9-ieti ".low to I- re (tin.;* I.ttw,*'
topierof -a i.lutxuii beobtniiie-l fit-oof intra*
by n'liirehMJ'K ■i"-' l>ei»-irtnieiii of i.ntid*.
Victoria, H.C. or any Uovonrmcui Atteut.
Records will 1-0 mnde o«*»» rinjr ouly land
suitable for ajfilu.iUtirui pu-'-onen, and whicb
ii unt tiiitberiiiiid- 1 e„ e»r'r vlii* over 3,000
hoard feet i-er aero went ot me t'oaat Kaiiy*
•ml-B 000 f'-e' per acre t art. f ih^raiiyre.',
"Application!! iur pYo-eiuptloiis are to be
add res-fid co .lio Laml Oummts»loner ol lilt
Land IteeordlnglJsV'Klmi. In wbleb ihe land
applied for in situated, und nre made ou
printed forms 0 iplen o< 1. mi in obtained
from thu Land Co miii-sli-. "or.
Pre-emptions mujit ba unumiiod for Hve
fours .vid I upr.iVBin-»<it- iM-iii*i ■•> value of 110
per acre, tiiolti IU4 ide irlii-f and cultivating
at least Hve acres, before » (Jrown Urunt nuu
befwceivid.
Kor morudcuite-i iiit'irintiiuii cue the II11I*
let In "How to I'l-en-niPt loud."
Office at R. F. Petrie'i Store
Phase 64
is
Good
Printing
nr-llli. value of •M-ell-
■*■■ printed, neat appearing stationery sis
a menus of getting and
hoIdi-i-> desirable «»us-
iness has bi-cn amply
demonstrated. Consult v * beforo doing
elsewtnrea
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Businssscards
Vi. •' ng cards
* Sh** - iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlet 9
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colun bla Arenas and
Lake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialiy
t*t
PURCHAbc
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Hotkl,  Fibr-ibhet
Applications arc reeelved fir pin-ctase uf
vaoant and iitiroMprved I'ro-vn l.antl., not being timtw and. fist- agrlrubniial |> >rpiiees;
inliiiiniisn price uf ttr-t-sj!ii.s(a<'iil>liO lasid ts
Id per nor., mid -econil-ela*. (grnalng) land
»w.5j per aoro. Kilr liar lilfisriiiatiuii regsr <l-
ini; purchase ur le.istti.f Crown lilli.U I, irlven
In Hulk-iln N'l III Lii.nl-j- l»- "Pnirlwsa and
Less* oi i_ ruwn Laud,.', ~~     "~"     ~*~
Mill, ftu'lao, ur indisjslrlal sites un timber
land, nut exceeding to acres,' ma*- be pur*
caused ui- leased, on nuudlti mss Including
pis) ment uf Miis-apatre,
HUMt*llt"   I <-AECSX
■UiisurveiTtl areas.nol eiceaUiis go acres,
may beleasedasli uif"»lte»,ciniulonai upon
• ilnellliiir beiiiK o ecteil In lbe firat year,
title beliiB obtainable after residence and
improvement conditions kr* fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For irraaiug mid Itidn.trial purpose* areas
not exceeding (Muacres msy be lasiseUbyoue
pen-on or aoumpaiiy,
;* GRAZING.
I'ndi** the tir,,r.li,£ Act tbo Province la
divided lulu scraiim* districts aud lbe range
tidiulnlstered in der a tiiaxinir (Join*
missioner. Annus! v-i-asing permits are
Issued based on numbers ranged, priority being sjlve 1 to establish il owners. Stoek
owners mar form n <«■ datlons for range
msinagement. Free, or jiirtlaliy Tree, permits
are available for settler., tampers aud
-lavellen up to ten heed.
kTs-chTseb
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
ealer iu
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, R. C.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR sND BUILDER;
Afts-mi-
lfomlnion Mo/iaiucntal Worka L*
lAabt-gtoa Producr-s Co. Hoofina ■
^ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332    BRAND FORKS, B. C
PICTURES
AHO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Aho Repairing of all Kinds.'
Upholstering Neatly Dobb
E. a McCOTCQEON
WHimnaAfuoi

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